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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1952)
University library hours dur
ing Thanksgiving vacation are 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. on Tuesday,
Wednesday and Friday.
The library will be closed
Thursday and open from 8 a.m.
Military Ball Tickets
Tickets for the Military Ball.
Dec. 5 featuring Billy May can
be purchased at Walfi musie
store or from any member of
the Candidate Officers Associa
tion. Volco of o Ofcf Midwtrp Pnlrwsity
VOL. 52 No. 49
Friday, November 21, 1952
P. M. Headlines
By STAFF WRITER
Three Cabinet Members Named
NEW YORK President-elect Eisenhower announced Thursday
he has chosen John Foster Dulles as secretary of state; Charles E.
Wilson, president of General Motors, as secretary of defense, and
Gov. Douglas McKay of Oregon as secretary of the interior. F.ispn-
hower had, conferred earlier Thursday with Dulles, and with Wilson
The three appointments were the first to be announced by
Eisenhower for the Republican administration that will take office
on Jan. 20.
Eden Endorses Indian Proposal
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.-British Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden Thursday endorsed an Indian plan to solve the prisoner of war
deadlock in Korea.
In a speech to the U.N.'s 60-nation Political Committee, Eden
called the plan a "timely and constructive way" to end the quarrel
over prisoners and thus bring about a truce in Korea.
The Indian proposal formally introduced Monday proposes a
five-member commission to take jurisdiction over prisoners of war
in demilitarized zones. Those choosing to go home would be re
patriated. After 90 days those resisting repatriation would be turned
over to a political conference on Far Eastern affairs. The Com
mission proposed by India would include Czechoslovakia, Poland,
Sweden, Switzerland, and a fifth power acting as "umpire."
The proposal formerly met American objections, and the Soviet
position still has rot been made clear.
Truman Likes Ike's Korean Stand
WASHINGTON President Truman said he is very happy over
Gen. Eisenhower's views on the Korean prisoner of war issue, and
declared "this country is a unified organization in its policy toward
the rest of the world."
In his first news conference since Sept. 25, Truman laid em
phasis on unity and on the effort to make the shift of power to
President-elect Eisenhower as smooth as possible.
Lincoln Air Base Plans Complete
LINCOLN Final plans for the new City Terminal building at
the Lincoln Air Base have been submitted by the architects.
These plans will be reviewed by the City Council Monday, and
bids will probably be asked on the basis of an overall estimate of
The plans have been approved by United Air Lines, Braniff Air
Lines and the Weather Bureau. Interior plans were changed to
provide 800 square feet of space for the weather bureau at the east
Work is expected to start five days after award of the contracts.
The completion date is next June 30.
Revealed at the Kosmet
Klub Fall Revue as Nebraska
Sweetheart and Prince Kos
met were Barbara Adams and
Arts Ensemble To Present
First Music Concert Dec. 4
The season's first chamber
music concert by the Fine Arts
Ensemble will be presented in the
Union ballroom Dec. 4.
Single admission for students
Is 75 cents, and a season ticket
is $1.80. Admission for non-students
is $1.50, and $3.60 for the
entire series. The tickets may be
purchased from any member of
Sinfonia, honorary musio fra
ternity, and in the Sinfonia
booth in the lobby of the Music
Building from Dec. 1 to Dec. 4.
Season tickets are for three ad
missions. They are good for three
persons for one concert, for two
persons for one concert and for
one for another concert, or for one
person for three concerts.
The program will Include
"String Quartet, Opus 76, Number
5" by Haydn, "Quintet for Piano
and "Strings" by Schumann and
"Deux Pieces for String Quartet"
by Ernest Bloch.
A resident of California,
Bloch is famous for his many
concertoes for violin and his
"Israeli" Symphony. His "Quin
tet for Piano and Strings" has
appeared in print only this year.
Emmanuel Wishnow is the En
semble's director and first violin
ist. Wishnow is conductor of the
University Symphony Orchestra,
professor of violin in the Depart-
i r. t i i
i f i
By LILA WANEK
It was a beautiful evening and
Jim. who had Eathered up cour
age to take Mary for a ride, was
carried away by tne magic oi we
"Mary," he whispered, "will you Chapel followed by folk
She answered softly, "Yes, Jim."
Jim lapsed into a silence that
at last became painful to his fi
ancee. "Jim," she said desperately,
why don't you say something?"
i think." Jim replied.
much has been said already.
Attorney: I Just discovered,
- Mister Johnson, that I can get
you a divorce on the grounds
that your marrlare Isn't legal.
Her father didn't have a license
to carry gun.
will be fair,
but cold. There
may be scat
tered clouds on
knocked o n
door of cabin.
me and Ed
J u t found
the bodv of
a dead man over In the holler,
and we thought it might be
"What'd he look Uke7"
"He was about your build,
"Did he have on a flannel
"With fed and white checks?"
"No, It was plain gray." -(Closing
the door) "Nope, It
.Tnt whv do vou want a mar
rled man to work for you, rather
than a bachelor?" asked the curi
"Well," sighed the employer,
"the married men don't get
upset if I yell at them:"
"Is the sliced ham all right,
dear?" asked the anxious bride.
"Wonderful: Did you buy it
ment of Music, guest conductor of
the Omaha Symphony for the sec
ond season in succession, and concert-master
of the Lincoln Sym
phony Orchestra on leave of ab
The other members of the
Ensemble are all members of
the Omaha Symphony Orches
tra. They are Mrs. Gladys May,
piano; Mrs. Helen Bell, cello;
Truman Morsman, second vio
lin; and Max Gilbert, viola.
The second concert of the sea
son will be Feb. 26, and the third
Approximately 100 persons are
expected to attend the Rocky
Plain Regional Convention of
Gamma Delta, International Lutheran-Missouri
Synod Student Or
ganization Friday, Saturday and
Sunday, sponsored by the Nebras
Representatives are attending
from Colorado, Kansas and Okla
homa. Rick Eggert and Phyllis
Kort are representatives from the
Sigma Chapter of Nebraska.
Registration begins at 5 p.m.
Friday at the Cornhusker Hotel.
Tho fee is $5 and includes me
Saturday night supper and Sun
day banquet. Business meetings
are scheduled for 9 a.m. to 12
Saturday in the Lutheran Chapel.
Afternoon plans include work
shops on "Ideas," "Worship," and
An informal supper which be
gins Saturday at 6:30 p.m. in the
Chariel followed bv folk games
lanA nthor nti"talnmpnt,
The two titlists were pre
sented as the climax to the eve
ning by Don Devrles, KK Presi
dent. Elected by ticket balloting at
the door, their identity was un
known until the end of the pro
Miss Adams is a junior in the
College of Arts and Sciences. She
is a Cornhusker Managing Editor,
Publicity Chairman for UN Week
and a member of Fi Beta fau
Good is a senior in Teachers
College, basketball letterman and
a member of faigma Aipna .p-silon.
Finalists for Nebraska Sweet
heart and Prince Kosmet were
Barbara Bell, Phyllis Colbert,
Marilyn Brewster, Beth Rohwer,
Kuth Raymond, Jack Greer, Ed
Berg, Joel Mead, Pat Mallotte
and Bernie Goodman.
Dr pDlTBf Dim
II : ' ; 41 iiv K , i
Sigma Chi's, Delts
Place In Sill Skits .
Indian dances, scenery and songs paid-off for Beta
Theta Pi by bringing them first place honors in the 1952
Kosmet Klub Fall Revue.
Second place honors went to Sigma Chi for their Arab-
n,,w,Vai. 'SVioilr rf Arnhv."
ld.il iiumul, j . . . . ,T.!.,!t
xypicai me in a ulhvcisij
Courtesy Lincoln Star
BETA THETA PI . . . (left to right) Timm Anderson, John Steb
blns, Hubert Shellenberger, Stuart Reynolds, Bill Cirksena and
Bill Riley practicing the winning skit of the Kosmet Klub Fall
Revue. (Daily Nebraskan Photo by Darwin McAfee.)
Henzlik Address First
Meeting Of Prep Heads
Teachers College Dean Asserts
Schools Must Improve Education
To Hear Judge
R. G. Simmons
Chief Justice of the Nebraska ; school l is to lPve to educahon
The school needs its communi
ty as greatly as the community
needs the school, Dean F. D.
Henzlik of Teachers College told
Nebraska school superintendents
and principals Thursday after
noon. Dean Henzlik spoke at the
opening session of the fourth
annual joint conference of the
University's school administra
tion department and the Ne
braska Association of School
Administrators in Love Me
The maior function of the
Supreme Court, Robert G. Sim
mons, will be the guest speaker at
the annual Business Administra
tion Banquet Dec. 9 at 6:30 p.m. in
the Union ballroom. '
Recently returning from a trip
in the Far East, the Judge will
tell about political and social con
ditions in these countries.
Also Nathan Gold of Gold &
Company will present gold keys to
ten freshman for outstanding
scholastic achievement in the Col
lege of Business Administration.
Tickets may be purchased for
$1.50 from any member of Delta
Sigma Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi or
Phi Chi Theta business honoraries.
through education, Henzlik said.
"Unless we can provide com
munity programs of education
that will croduce free men andi
women cariable of making effec
tive decisions and choices," he
said, "free society and the Amer
ican way of life wiu die out
He called for a program of
high school education which
serves the large number of
students who remain in their
own communities and which
would encourage them to be
strong and active citizens.
The results from a poll show
that more than half of the pu
pils have no intention of living
Many Favor Coed Movement
To Ban Stub Vote, Poll Shows
Sunday Biblo class begins at
9:45 a.m. in the Chapel followed
by Worship at 10:45. The Sunday
noon banquet will be held at the
Sigma chapter officers of Gam-
4nn ma Delta are: president, Barbara
ureamauer; vice-prcsiuuui, .mol
lis Kort; secretary, Elizabeth
Bredthauser; and treasurer, Jim
By DEL HARDING
Question: Are you in favor of
or against a revamping o: me
campus election system which
would require that an "queen
title voters be required to show
their identification card and have
it punched as a prerequisite to
Dean of Women Marjorte
Johnston believes "the girls are
to be commended" for formu
lating the proposal. "I think
there Is a need for the choos
ing of the various queens to be
handled by other means than
by ticket sales alone. I am in
favor of what the students are
Julie Reynolds, Arts and Sci
ences sophomore, thinks it is a
"very good" plan. "That way
you can't stuff the ballot boxes."
Dick Tilly, Arts and Sciences
junior, also is In favor of the
proposal. "It will keep sorori
ties from buying queen titles."
i Carole umersener, xeacners
CUUCKC jreMiiucui. uiiuiva WIC Via"
is a good one because it will pre
vent "some organizations from
buying their way to glory."
Artie Westcott. Ag college sen
ior, thinks the plan is "very good
because it will eliminate the
charges of bought queens and will
not make a girl feel ashamed to
win such a title."
Jay Benedict, Arts and Sci
ences junior, is against the pro
posal. "I think it has merit, in
that the ballot box could not
be stuffed, but in order to have
an election that will be fair to
both the candidates and to the
organizations sponsoring the
events I believe that a compro
mise plan should be worked
out. I suggest using both the
ID card and the ticket stub
a plan which would still help
the sponsoring organization, yet
eliminate the wholesale buy-lng-up
of tickets for one individual."
in their home communities aft
Pupils should avail themselves
of opportunities elsewhere, he
said, but that parents and pupils
should think and believe the lone
function of the high school is to
act as an agency to channel youth
and wealth out of the community
is not tragic but, if continued,
will undermine our civilization
and the American way of life.
Henzlik said men's freedom
and responsibility can bert be
realized in the processes of com
"Good elementary and nigh
school education in a free soci
ety," he said, "is always close
ly associated with the commu
nity culture, the local living
pattern and the democratic or
der we have learned to asso
ciate with small communities,"
Friday, a panel will discuss the
question of entrance require
ments for the university, a topic
discussed at last year s meeting.
Members of the panel in
clude: Chancellor R. G. Gus
tavson, Dr. Walter Militzer,
Dean of the Arts and Sciences
College; Dr. George Rosenlof,
Dean of Admissions and Insti
tutional Relations; Lloyd Te
Selle, superintendent of Fair
bury schools; Dr. F. E. Wear of
Hastings College; Wayne Fra
zer, superintendent at Scotia;
Dr. Floyd Miller of the State
Department of Public Instruc
tion; and Dr. Harold Hand of
the College of Education at the
University of Illinois.
Chairman will be Principal
William Bogar of Lincoln High
The Association of School Ad
ministrators meeting will be held
at the Hotel Cornhusker. Dr.
Hand will address an evening
Queen To Appear
At AUF Auction
The 1953 Activities Queen will
be announced at the All Univer
sity Fund auction Dec. 9.
The six finalists and their ac
Jan Harrison representing Tho
Daily Nebraskan is a member of
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Builders,
Union committee, and is a reporter
for The Dailv Nebraskan. She is
also publicity chairman for Reli
gion and Life WeeK and nas ner
own radio program over siaiiua
Jean Steffen representing YWCA
is a member of Gamma Fhi tseta,
Builders, and AUF. She is the ac
tivities section head of "First
Glace" and copy editor of "Scar
let and Cream," both Builders
Muriel Pickett representing
Coed Counselors is a member of
Pi Beta Phi, of Madrigal Singers,
Cornhusker section head, Build
ers assisstant, and is on the Coed
Nancv Hemphill representing
the Union is a member of Pi Beta
Phi, Associated Women Students,!
Union committee chairman and
Economics Club. She is also an
AUF assistant and a Coed Counselor.
Donna Elliot repre s e n t i n g
AWS is a member of Kappa Alpha
Theta member of Tassels, Red
Cross and AWS board
ternity with dating problems won
third place recognition to for Delta
Tau Delta's 'Guys ana no jjoiis.
The winning number, "Big
Manhattan Bargain," was di
rected by Stu Reynolds. The
Beta's re-Inacted the purchase
of Manhatten Island from tho
Indians with authentic costumes
and Indian warriors.
Sigma Chi's "Sheik of Araby"
concerned the rescue of an Ara
bian princess from the Black Arab
by the SheiK. spanuing wim pre
cision dances and tunes from Gil
bert and Sullivan, the skit was di
rected by Ben Leonard.
Delt's "Guys and No Dolls" waa
under the direction of Tom BeaU
The third place skit concerned the
typical male worry on campus of
the ratio of 4 males per female.
Also receiving recognition
awards for show participation
were: , .
Zeta Beta Tau's "Kiss Me In
South Saturn Kate," Marsnau
Sisma Phi EDsilon's "You Can't
Beat a College Education," Dave
Phi Delta meat's "tjomeay
Hour," Bill Devries, skitmaster.
Two curtain acts Dy ueta
Sigma Psl and Alpha Tau
Omega were awarded recogni
Hank Gibson served as master
of ceremonies for the Fall Show.
Weston D. Birdsall of Des
VVinifred Stolz - representing ; Moines, Iovya, petroleum marked
the Barb Activities Board foring specially, m -
wnmon ! 9 member of Towne n annual oigma
Club, Tassels, and Coed Counselor ' "Ji
lUvUUOJ 41 A Via V vii huu&vw....
" . . . a a 1 .
All engineering classes win
be dismissed for the convoca-
2,000 Cornhusker Proofs
Unclaimed At Studio
Approximately 2,000 sets of
Cornhusker picture proofs are un
claimed at Colvin Heyn studio.
If students do not go to the
studio and select a proof for
publication by Tuesday the stu
dio will print the picture it.
Dec. 2 is the only day that re
takes may be made. The studio
will be open until 8 p.m. that
day. No appointments will be
The finalists were interviewed
and iudeed bv Rev. Rex Knowles,
minister of the- Presbyterian Stu
dent House, Mrs. Virginia Trotter,
Assistant Professor of Economics,
Joan Hanson, Sue Brownlee and
Regiment To Move
The 355th Infantry Regiment
Headquarters and Headquarters
Company, which has transferred
to Lincoln from omana, is asKing
ROTC students to enlist in its
Three provisions ot tnis reserve
program were listed by Captain
Thomas, officer-in-charge at the
sub office headquarters:
1. Men acquire longevity to
2. It teaches KOTU students tne
basic fundamentals learned by
3. The reserve program gives
an opportunity to learn military
ROTC students Joining the pro
eram will not jeopardize their
chances of getting a commission,
Capt. Thomas said. The call for
ROTC students is being issued
because of the scarcity of enlist
ed ticrsonnel. The Regiment is
allowed a maximum of 51 en
ki Department Schedules Afeiv Show, Sneak Preview For. Sunday
i PF.rK lextremelv casual to exteremely
Courtew Lincoln Stu
HAND-MADE JEWELRY . . . Three coeds who will model Jewelry at the Art Department's sneak
nrevlew. Sunday examine some of the pieces ahead of time. Left to right are Alison Faulkner, Lee
S modynes and Catherine Corp. Miss Faulkner and Miss Slmodynes are admiring a sterling silver
bracelet and necklace designed lr John Paul Miller. Miss Corp holds ft pendant and ring set with
By PAT PECK
Sunday nromises to be
day at the Art Galleries in Mor
On the agenda for the day are
tea, a one man show and a
The Lincoln Artists Guild win
hold a tea from 3 to 5 p.m. in
Gallery A to open the 16th an
ual all-Nebraska art show. The
show, which comes to the cam
pus through the joint sponsor
ship of the Guild and the Asso
ciated Artists of Omaha, fea
tures the work of Nebraska resi
dents. The show comes from a
month's run in Omaha and will
remain in Lincoln until Dec. 28.
The tea is open to the public.
Also ODenlnn Sunday will be o
one-man show of 20 paintings by
Nahum Tschacbasov, a New York
A style show at tne tea win give
viewers a sneak preview of the
jewelry which will go on display
at the galleries. Nov. 28. Tne jew
elry display is number three of
the Designers Today series, Deing
held in an effort to bring con
temporary art to the galleries.
Jewelry will be modeled with
the costumes appropriate to it
by students from the Art De
partment. Models are Alison
Faulkner, Lee Slmodynes, Cath
erine Corp, Phyllis Moyer, Lou
ana Laird, Marilyn RtdjdTi
Phyllis Schock, Ella Miyamoto,
Carol Ilaerer and Harriet Cook.
The jewelry ranges in typ4i from
(extremely casual to exteremely
eleeant. Pieces well suited to wear
big with school costumes are included
as well as those designed to com
pliment cocktail dresses.
All pieces are hand-made orig
inals lent to the department by the
desiener-producers. The jewelry
is for sale and may be purchased
at the show. No duplicates of
these ornament exist
Among the 15 designers whose
work appears in the show is Don
Hazelrigg, instructor in jewelry
at the University,. His contribution
is a earring and pendant set done
in sterling silver and hickory.
Sterling is a predominant ma
terial in the jewelry. It has been
combined with various stones,
ebony and gold.
Each contributor has about
six pieces of work in the show.
Men predominate only five of
the 15 are women. Some of the
ornaments are Intensely modern
in appearance, others show the
influence of the primitive. Ebony
is used in effective combination
with silver In necklaces, brace
lets and pins. The only color
that appears aside from a few
gems is in an enamel pin and
Famous name designers exhibit
ing jewelry are John Paul Miller.
Paul Lobel, Philip Morton, Fred
Farr, Sam Karmer, Robert Von
Neumann, Winifred Clark, Frank
Lee, Arthur Pulos, Betty Cooir,
Nelle Peterson, Wily Sanderson.
Harriet Larkin and Margaret de
tion and non-engineering stu
dents are invited to attend.
Birdsall will speak on "Occu
pational Guideposts for Engi
Max Littleton, Sigma Tau con
vocation director, said the pur
pose of the convocation is to give
students an opportunity to hear
about non-academic problems they
will face in beginning their careers.
Birdsall, a native of Ohio, is
a marketing assistant for the
Phillips Petroleum Company.
He received his bachelor of
science degree in education from
Ohio State and an engineering
degree from Nebraska in 1919.
He was a member of the En
gineering Executive Board,
chairman of American Society
of Mechanical Engineering and
a member of Sigma Tau and
Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical en
Birdsall will be presented with
a Sigma Tau pyramid machined
by Glenn Vest. Other students
helping Littkton in arrangements
for the convocation are Rex Wiesa
and John Whitlock, Sigma Tau
Opens Dec. 3
"An Inspector Calls," a three
act mystery by J. B. Priestly, will
be presented admission free Dec
3 and 4 at 8 p.m. by the labora
The supernatural thriller has its
setting in England, in 1912. The
plot concerns the impact and ap
parently unknown suicide has on
the Birling family. After the In
spector announces the horrible
tidings of the suicide, the tension
mounts as he proceeds to track
down the Individuals who have
contributed to the untimely death.
In the cast are Ron Brandt as
Arthur Birling; Ronald Uecker
Gerald Croft; Valerie Horn-
pes as Sheila Btrltng; Pat Loder
as Sybil Birling; Doris liliier
beck as Edna Birling; Fletcher
Coleman as Erio Birling; and
Dick Marrs as Inspector Goole.
Directing the play will be Jack
Babcock, assisted by Margot Hunt.
Production manager is Al Hazel
wood. Scene construction is being
handled by Jane Laase, Carol
Jones, Slovia Kollmorgan, and
Eleanor Guilliatt. In charge of
lights are Jean Weddle, Rita Shaw,
and Carol Jones; sound, jbiu wai
ton; stage props, Doris Billerbeck;
hand props, Joyce Fangman; cos
tume, Charlotte Trumble and
Two members of the east,
Dick Marrs and Fat Loder, has
had previous experience ia Uni
versity productions. Ron Brand
is an announcer for KFOR, and
Doris BilUbeck, a sophomore,
appeared In several laboratory
theater plays last year.
"An Inspector Calls" win be
the first University production
for the cast's three freshmen
members Valarie Uompes,
Ron Becker, and Fletcher Col-man.
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